A strong cold frontal boundary that surged south across the high plains of Colorado, New Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas April 29, 2014 was forecast to produce widespread strong winds and blowing dust. The presence of cloud cover is a key limitation of observing important surface features from satellite imagery. The following series of imagery illustrates how the availability of the Dust RGB composite product can improve analysis of dust through clouds even when compared with other high resolution satellite imagery. The 500-meter Visible valid at 2026 UTC over west Texas shows exceptional detail of the cloud field over the area however based on surface observations it is difficult to see verify any dust. The 1-km True Color image valid at the same time also shows various cloud structures as well as the background appearance of the land surface. Again, it is still difficult to discern any dust in the imagery. Finally, the Dust RGB at 2026 UTC details precisely where the location of the main dust field exists beneath the cloud cover. Source regions are even visible over southeastern Colorado. A sharp boundary along the southern extent is also evident over the Permian Basin. This area of dust surged west into eastern NM through the morning of the 30th and even produced visibility reductions in the Rio Grande Valley around Albuquerque.